Raspberry Pi HATs
$14.50Out of stock
- -165 dBm sensitivity, 10 Hz updates, 66 channels
- Only 20mA current draw
- Built in Real Time Clock (RTC) - slot in a CR1220 backup battery for 7-years or more of timekeeping even if the Raspberry Pi is off!
- PPS output on fix, by default connected to pin #4
- Internal patch antenna which works quite well when used outdoors + u.FL connector for external active antenna for when used indoors or in locations without a clear sky view
- Fix status LED blinks to let you know when the GPS has determined the current coordinates
$1.50Out of stock
- The HAT has 12 'figure 8' holes in it that can be gripped onto with alligator clip cables.
- Attach one side of the clip to the HAT and the other side to something electrically conductive (like metal) or full of water (like vegetables or fruit!)
- Start up Adafruit's handy Python library code to detect when the object is touched.
- For advanced users, you can also solder to a pad to make a slimmer & more permanent connection.
The Raspberry Pi Sense HAT attaches via the Pi's 40pin GPIO port to read and display sensor data from a host of built-in sensors. Based on the same hardware that is currently in orbit on the International Space Station, the Sense HAT lets you create applications, experiments, and games.
- Relative Humidity
$25.00Out of stock
- It has a grid of 0.1" prototyping soldering holes for attaching chips, resistors, LED, potentiometers and more.
- The holes are connected underneath with traces to mimic the solderless breadboards you're familiar with.
- There's also long power strips for +3V, +5V and Ground connections to the Pi.
- Near the top nearly every pin you could want to connect to the Pi is broken out.
- Drive up to 16 servos or PWM outputs over I2C with only 2 pins.
- The on-board PWM controller will drive all 16 channels simultaneously with no additional Raspberry Pi processing overhead.
- You can stack up to 62 of them to control up to 992 servos - all with the same 2 pins!